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on Thursday, January 10, 2013
BONUS! “Original Scene vs. Altered Scene”:
Sofie takes a look at something she actually wishes didn't exist: The U.S. version of the already highly popular BBC show Sherlock... now set in New York... with a female Watson... and called Elementary.
In the bonus video, watch an experiment where we take an actor from a TV show... and replace that actor with Sofie! For our first try, we exchange Lucy Liu for Sofie's lovely face.
My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic “Filli Vanilli”
“What Fluttershy has isn’t ordinary stage fright, or performance anxiety. It’s performance paranoia!”Sherlock Holmes (2009)
In this episode, special guest hosts Sherlock Holmes (portrayed by Sofie Liv) and Dr. John Watson (portrayed by Sursum Ursa) work together on one final case: examining the 2009 Guy Ritchie movie based on their exploits, starring Robert Downey, Jr., Jude Law, and Rachel McAdams. You may think you've seen it all, but have you ever seen a movie reviewed in the first-person? I think not!My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic “Bats”
“There’s something strangely delightful about dear little Fluttershy turning into these... things. What will they do next week? Turn her into a slimy mutant blob? That could work.”GameStop: Leave our games alone
“To give a small subset of consumers a unique story experience for purely commercial reasons would be yet another element keeping the medium from be taken seriously.”Sherlock Holmes and the Baker Street Irregulars (2007)
It's the two-part BBC mini series from 2007 with Jonathan Pryce in the title role, and costarring the Irregulars, a ragtag group of street kids who do all the work while Holmes gets all the credit. Meanwhile, our Watson (Sursum Ursa) ends up having to do most of the reviewing herself as our Holmes (Sofie Liv) gets lost on the streets of London.The Private Life of Sherlock Holmes (1970)
In the latest chapter of the nefarious web-show-within-a-show Baker Street Adventures, Sofie... I mean, Sherlock Holmes, and Sursum... er, John Watson join forces (in person!) to review one of Steven Moffat's favorite movies, and a big inspiration for BBC's Sherlock. It's the 1970 Billy Wilder comedy The Private Life of Sherlock Holmes!
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